William Parrish's birthday is near, he is 64 years old. He has been a good man, a good business man with his own telecommunications company and a very dear father for his daughters Susan and Allison; but the death is waiting for him. The death appropriates the body of a young man who had died few hours before and had won over Susan before his death. The death, called Joe Black, tells William he'll have more time if he shows him how is to be a human. Joe a Susan fall in love an Joe wants to take Susan to the beyond; but Susan doesn't Know who is Joe really, she thinks he is the man she knew at café. William face up Joe and tell him doesn't know what love is, what sacrifice is and honesty with the other person is. So Joe understands he must allow Susa live her own life. Joe loves William, Susan and all his family. In the other hand, Joe helps William to make up his company. Drew is the second man in the company but he has a secret commercial relation with other company. Drew is working ... Written by
When "The Guy at the Coffee Shop" first appears, he is obscured in the translucent phone booth talking on the phone. The first time "Death" is seen is in "the Guy's" body also obscured behind glass in Bill's library making a direct connection between the two. See more »
When Susan is kissing Joe goodbye after having made love, her medical bag is on the floor. Even though she doesn't bend down to pick it up before she walks away, she has it in her hand as she exits. See more »
Please. Please. Don't worry. Don't worry.
It's utter chaos around here. And I'm terrified we're running out of time. Am I trying to be too perfect?
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Whenever this film is aired, I'm drawn to watch it. The pace, like life, is slow. Some people find this to be a problem. I feel sorry for those people; maybe they've been so saturated by "fast food" films and reality TV that they think that's the way life is supposed to be. Unlike life, the film has no "wasted space". So, while it may seem too long for theatre viewing, it's plenty short for sitting back in an easy chair for three hours and just letting it draw you in--with the excellent dialogue (including the Patois), excellent performances by truly talented actors, and above all the [again] excellent score by Mr. Newman. If you're a romantic not just about love, but also about life, then treat yourself and watch it.
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